SanDisk Connect now has two wireless drive devices that can keep the whole family entertained at home or on the go.
The SanDisk Connect Wireless Flash Drive, allows users to store, share and stream movies, photos, music and documents across multiple mobile devices from anywhere.
It can easily connect to eight different devices and stream as many as three videos at the same time.
also offers a step-up version for consumers who are looking for more options and connectivity for their entertainment needs. The SanDisk Connect Wireless Media Drive has the capability to stream up to five high-definition movies simultaneously on tablets, smartphones and computers.
The Connect Wireless Media Drive works with a free SanDisk Media Drive app, which can be downloaded onto an iPad, iPhone, iPod touch, Kindle Fire, Android device, or with a USB cord that enables transfers from a Mac or PC operating system. Pictures and videos that are taken with a digital camera can be shared by using the SDHC/SDXSC card slot that is built into the device.
These pocket-sized drives require no cables, router, or Internet connection to stream its content to other devices. The drives simply show up in a device's Wi-Fi settings as its own network, allowing the user to easily connect to the SanDisk.
SanDisk Connect Wireless Flash Drive is available in the 16-gigabyte version for $49.99, and in a 32-gigabyte version, for $59.99.
SanDisk Connect Wireless Media Drive offers more storage space with a higher price tag; The 32-gigabyte version sells for $79.99, while the 64-gigabyte version is available for $99.99. Both versions have SD memory card slots for expanding their storage.
Battery life varies: The SanDisk Connect Wireless Flash Drive lasts up to four hours per charge, while the SanDisk Connect Wireless Media Drive takes about three hours to fully charge and can provide up to eight hours of continuous streaming.
SanDisk Connect isn't the only product line to have both a wireless flash drive and media drive. Among some of its competitors are the Seagate Central and the Kingston MobileLite Wireless Drive.
—By CNBC's Erika Santoro.